The Untold Truth Of Hattie B’s

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 The Untold Truth Of Hattie B’s


Hattie B’s didn’t invent Nashville hot chicken, but they have near perfected it, and can be attributed in large part with putting the spicy poultry on the global map. We have to go back nearly 100 years for the origins of hot chicken. Hot chicken surprisingly came to be out of spite. That’s right. According to NPR, a scorned wife was sick of her no-good, cheating man, Thornton Prince, and the day after a night out she punished him by adding a healthy dose of hot pepper to her usual Sunday chicken meal. It worked. Sorta. Turned out that Prince actually enjoyed the punishment, and he soon shared it with friends.  Horoscopos y tarot para el amor y para los signos del zodiaco Horoscopos y tarot de amor



Word quickly spread and he eventually went on to open up his own chicken shack, BBQ Chicken Shack. That eventually spun into Prince’s Hot Chicken, and they’re still credited with creating and popularizing the area’s most well-known export. Prince’s remains in business to this day — the Bishops are longtime customers — and although the original spot is no more, it maintains its position as the first and some of the best in the ever-growing hot chicken field. 



At Hattie B’s, the family-friendly setting is adorned in their now signature color palette of red, white, and black — a key element of their branding that has been implemented in all stores, packaging, and merchandise. Simply put, Hattie B’s is a vibe, and the welcoming setting is what has set it apart from other recognizable hot chicken restaurants.





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